Built Ford tough? Maybe, just not the roof | LE
A recent class action suit alleges that Ford knowingly manufactured about 5 million pickups with a “roof-crush defect” that has caused the deaths of at […]
Partners Bob Langdon and Justin Watkins were featured authors on the subject of Collision Avoidance Technology, which “is emerging as a key and increasingly central […]
Partners Kent Emison, Brett Emison and Brennan Delaney prsented together at the Strafford webinar “Personal Injuries and Auto Shop Liability From Accidents Due to Negligent, […]
Approximately 67 million Takata airbags are under recall in what the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) has dubbed the “largest and most complex […]
Brett Emison has published this look at how spotting a product liability case, particularly in the arena of auto products liability, can make or break your client’s potential case. Read more here on how these matters can be correctly identified.
Partner Kent Emison will be featured in this rare chance for a look at a product liability trial, as he and Nick Rowley and Anne Dieruf will break down Tyndall v. Ford and auto product defect trials.
This investigative piece looks at the efforts of car dealers to evade responsibility in selling defective vehicles, with copycat legislation in numerous states.
The analysis and commentary of Kent Emison and Michael Serra were featured in this winter’s edition of AIEG Voice magazine, this time on defective guardrails.
The Chicago Sun-Times consumer watchdog team uncovered some disturbing trends among Chicagoland auto dealers; L&E attorney Michael Serra was featured in their article.
A new article from attorneys Kent Emison and Michael Serra, analyzing guardrail defects and litigation trends on this type of roadway hazard. Langdon & Emison […]
The spring 2018 edition of the Langdon & Emison newsletter has been published. Inside this edition, you can read about defective Takata airbags, truck accident […]
This fall marked the 20th anniversary of the U.S. Supreme Court argument in Baker v. General Motors, and a news piece that aired this fall on several broadcast affiliates takes a look at this precedential case. Baker was a Langdon & Emison victory described as influential in the law because it provided an answer to the question of whether expert testimony could be called upon from former employees.